they can sort through. >> so, they asked for inventory of the evidence. presumably, so they can go through it either piece by piece or if they have a question, maybe there's a disagreement among the panel about what a witness said or what the evidence showed. they can immediately find it and take a look at it. obviously, that's a good sign, because you want the jury to decide the case based on the evidence. >> it's a lot, indeed, to go through, though. and it means they're really thinking closely about this. i want to get to you, karen, about this slab of concrete that, you know, the defense hauled out there, essentially, and saying that, you know, trayvon martin, this is just not some unarmed teenager with skittles in his pocket, trying to make his way home. it seemed like a lot of, you know, theet atrics. do you think it's going to work? do you think it's something that the jury really latched on to? >> absolutely. because in self-defense cases, one of the problems is, okay, that you're going to create the defendant into the victim. and that was very difficult to do in this case, because you have a 17-year-old teenager. so how are you going to do that? you have to compensate. so you have to use theatrics.